TLD means Top Level Domain, and it’s the suffix of a domain name.
A domain name is built with three parts, each one separated by a dot. The subdomain is on the left side. The second-level domain (SLD), brand, or a name that states the kind of business you have, comes in the middle. And the top-level domain (TLD) is at the end (.com, gov, .org, .net, .de).
Example: www.speaking-easy.com, “www” is the subdomain, “speaking-easy” the SLD, and “.com”, the TLD.
We just started to chat about DNS records with the DNS A Records, and now we will see a second DNS record – DNS MX record. MX does not mean Mexican. It means Mail Exchanger. We will go into details about why such a DNS record must exist and why can’t we freely send emails the way we want.
Check this page if you need additional information about the DNS MX record!
What is a DNS MX record?
Every action that relates to domains needs DNS records for instruction. In the DNS MX record case, it is a text document, mail exchanger record, that shows which server is responsible for receiving the emails that go for a particular domain.
How many of you have felt their device slower, struggling to perform even a simple task? Or maybe worst, the device gave all your personal data away or was completely locked from malware.
Computer viruses are modern nightmares, a big danger, but they started as a silly prove of concept. The goal was to prove they can exist, not a real profit. Can you guess when the first virus was created?